Analecta Praehistorica Leidensia 41

Edited by Corrie Bakels & Hans Kamermans | 2009

Analecta Praehistorica Leidensia 41

Edited by Corrie Bakels & Hans Kamermans | 2009

ISBN: 9789073368248

Imprint: Distributed Title - Published by the Modderman Stichting / Faculty of Archaeology - Leiden University | Format: 210x265mm | 96 pp. | Series: Analecta | Language: English | 21 illus. (bw) | 26 illus. (fc) | Category: archaeology, palaeolithic, palaeobotany | download cover

Analecta Praehistorica Leidensia 41

This volume contains five articles on recent research from the Faculty of Archaeology of Leiden University. Two of them have as topic the Palaeolithic, three Palaeobotany.

Watching the river flow: a small-scale survey of the floodplain deposits in the Vézère valley, between Le Moustier and Les Eyzies (Dordogne, France)
Wil Roebroeks, Hans Kamermans, Joanne Mol, Alain Turq, Thijs van Kolfschoten

Patterns of Middle and Upper Paleolithic land use in Central Lazio (Italy)
Hans Kamermans, Jan Sevink

Crops grown on the sandy soils of Eastern Brabant (the Netherlands) before, during and after the Roman occupation
Corrie Bakels

Coffee, cacao and sugar cane in a shipwreck at the bottom of the Waddenzee, the Netherlands
Wim Kuiper, Martijn Manders

Shipping pepper: examining botanical contents of a 17th-century shipwreck at Texel Roads, the Netherlands
Cornelie Moolhuizen

Dr. Hans Kamermans

Hans Kamermans is associate professor at the Faculty of Archaeology at Leiden University. He studied ecological prehistory and physical geography in Amsterdam and wrote his PhD thesis on the use of land evaluation in archaeology. In Leiden he teaches archaeological methods and techniques and various courses in computer applications in archaeology.

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Prof. dr. Corrie Bakels

Prof. Dr. Corrie Bakels has held the chair in palaeoeconomy at Leiden University, the Netherlands, since 1988. Her specialisations are prehistoric and early historic agriculture, archaeobotany and vegetation history. She graduated in 1978 on an analysis of early farming societies in the Netherlands and Bavaria, Germany. Since then she has participated in many archaeological projects in Western Continental Europe. A synthesis of her work on the agrarian history of the Western European loess belt, 5300 BC – AD 1000 has appeared in 2009.

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Abstract:

This volume contains five articles on recent research from the Faculty of Archaeology of Leiden University. Two of them have as topic the Palaeolithic, three Palaeobotany.

Watching the river flow: a small-scale survey of the floodplain deposits in the Vézère valley, between Le Moustier and Les Eyzies (Dordogne, France)
Wil Roebroeks, Hans Kamermans, Joanne Mol, Alain Turq, Thijs van Kolfschoten

Patterns of Middle and Upper Paleolithic land use in Central Lazio (Italy)
Hans Kamermans, Jan Sevink

Crops grown on the sandy soils of Eastern Brabant (the Netherlands) before, during and after the Roman occupation
Corrie Bakels

Coffee, cacao and sugar cane in a shipwreck at the bottom of the Waddenzee, the Netherlands
Wim Kuiper, Martijn Manders

Shipping pepper: examining botanical contents of a 17th-century shipwreck at Texel Roads, the Netherlands
Cornelie Moolhuizen

Dr. Hans Kamermans

Hans Kamermans is associate professor at the Faculty of Archaeology at Leiden University. He studied ecological prehistory and physical geography in Amsterdam and wrote his PhD thesis on the use of land evaluation in archaeology. In Leiden he teaches archaeological methods and techniques and various courses in computer applications in archaeology.

read more

Prof. dr. Corrie Bakels

Prof. Dr. Corrie Bakels has held the chair in palaeoeconomy at Leiden University, the Netherlands, since 1988. Her specialisations are prehistoric and early historic agriculture, archaeobotany and vegetation history. She graduated in 1978 on an analysis of early farming societies in the Netherlands and Bavaria, Germany. Since then she has participated in many archaeological projects in Western Continental Europe. A synthesis of her work on the agrarian history of the Western European loess belt, 5300 BC – AD 1000 has appeared in 2009.

read more









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